tv CBS This Morning CBS August 7, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EDT
have a great day. good morning. it is friday, august 7th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump comes out swinging in a fiery presidential debate. we're in cleveland with the hard-hitting moments. from the nsa to gay marriage, trump's rifles debated a wide range of issues. we'll talk with governor scott walker and john kasich. a star-studded sendoff for jon stewart. the biggest moments from his final night hosting "the daily show." but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> anyone to not run an independent campaign -- >> will not make the pledge at the time. >> gop candidates clash. >> i know you gave him a big hug.
if you want to give him a big hug again, go right ahead. >> you call women you don't like fat pigs, slobs, dogs and disgusting animals. >> only rosie o'donnell. >> i think god has blessed us. he's blessed the party with good candidates. the democrats can't even find one. >> i'm the only one on the stage. >> i haven't said anything about me being the only one to do anything, so i'm the only one that separates chinese twins. >> one of the top democrats in the senate says he's voting to oppose the president's plan to limit iran's nuclear program. >> charles schumer saying i believe iran will not change. >> u.s. investigators believe russia is behind a cyber attack that brought down e-mail servers at the pentagon. for the joint chiefs of staff. >> you are infuriatingly good at your job! >> from cameos to every single former correspondent, it was a grand finale for a comedy legend. >> thank you. good night. powerful typhoon is on a collision course with taiwan.
>> the outer rain band already lashing the east coast. environmental cleanup crews accidentally triggered a spill. the #israelforprecyst entsistent, obviously a typo. scaring the pants off this crew. >> and all that matters. >> what's your question? >> how much milk do i have to drink to be big enough to be quarterback? >> can i give you a hug? >> on "cbs this morning." i'm jon stewart. i'm dumb, i'm stupid. nah, nah, nah. so long, jackass. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning."
gayle king is off. vinita nair is here with us. the gloves are off in the republican presidential race. the ten leading candidates met last night in their first primetime debate. it was their best chance so far to sell themselves to gop voters. there were many fiery exchanges. much of the heat centered on donald trump. >> the gop front-runner got more air time than anyone else and had a lot to say about his critics. major garrett is at the debate site in cleveland. major, good morning. it was quite a night. >> reporter: it was. good morning. donald trump was more mild card than wild card except, of course, when he discussed political correctness. jeb bush played it safe. governors kasich, walker and christie pressed the issues. everyone tried to look presidential. and true to his word, rand paul mixed it up. >> mr. trump. >> reporter: it started with a question only donald trump had to answer. would he promise not to run as a third-party candidate if he doesn't win the republican nomination?
>> you can't say tonight that you can make that pledge. >> reporter: and the sparring began. >> look, he's already hedging his bet on the clintons, okay? so if he doesn't run as a republican, maybe he supports clinton or maybe he runs as an independent. >> reporter: trump had to defend previous support for abortion rights and a single-payer health care system. >> i've evolved on many issues else has? ronald reagan evolved on many issues. >> news flash, the republican party's been fighting against a single-payer system for a decade. you're having a hard time tonight. >> reporter: trump remained resolute on the need to secure the southern border. >> if it weren't for me, you wouldn't even be talking about illegal immigration, chris. you wouldn't even be talking about it. we need to build a wall, and it has to be built quickly. >> donald trump's hitting a nerve in this country. and for people that want to just tune him out, they're making a mistake. >> reporter: it was likely many
tuned in just to see trump and the unprecedented ten-candidate fox news debate stage attracted 5,000 strong to the quicken loans arena. >> that's a completely ridiculous answer. >> reporter: new jersey governor chris christie and kentucky senator rand paul clashed over bulk collection of telephone matamat metadata. >> when you're sitting in a subcommittee blowing hot air like this, you can say things like that. >> reporter: former florida governor jeb bush, the son and brother of former presidents was asked about bush fatigue among republicans. >> i'm going to have to earn this. maybe the barrier -- the bar is even higher for me. that's fine. >> i would send weapons to ukraine. >> reporter: wisconsin governor scott walker said president obama and democratic front-runner former secretary of state hillary clinton have been no match for russian president vladimir putin. >> you know, putin believes in the old adage that you probe with bayonets. when you find mush, you push. when you find steel, you stop. under obama and clinton, we
found a lot of mush over the last few years. we need to have a national security that puts steel in front of our enemies. >> reporter: the earlier debate relegated seven republicans with poll numbers in the low single digits to an empty arena and a much smaller tv audience. but former hewlett-packard ceo carly fiorina made the most of it, driving the conversation on social media and charlie, winning some praise during the primetime main event. >> major, thank you so much. scott walker's with us from cleveland. a cbs news poll this week showed walker in third place among the republican candidates. he trailed only donald trump and jeb bush before last night's debate. governor, good morning. >> good morning. good to be with you. thanks for having me on. >> you get any sleep? >> not much. not much. i think about 5 1/2 hours, but that's about par. i'll have to go and get my fitness steps in later. >> we have lots of questions for you. we have heard from reporters and we've heard from pundits, but you were right there.
did this debate change anything? >> no, i mean, i think in the end there were a lot of good quotes and a lot of good fights, but people want more than just that. they want someone who can fight and win. i think out of all the people on that stage, many of whom are good friends, i'm the only one who's fought and won and actually gotten results in a blue state. and we did it without compromising our principles. >> but that's -- >> that more than anything just said last night -- >> "new york times," for example, that's what you've been saying on the campaign about your governorship recommends you to the voters. but last night was an important point and a moment for candidates to speak to the voters. "new york times" said about you that you won by not losing. >> well, one of the -- for us, i've said all along in the last few weeks since i've gotten into this race that people don't want to hear who you're against or what you're against. they want to hear what you're for. i didn't get into the fray. i spent my time talking about the real opponent to me which was hillary clinton. in fact, until i started talking about her, i don't think anybody else was. they were concentrating on going
after fellow republicans. the real opponent in this race is ultimately going to be hillary clinton. and as i mentioned last night, particularly when it comes to the e-mails, it's sad in light of what we've just learned the last couple days, the russian government, maybe even the chinese government, probably know more about her e-mail server than do the members of congress, and that indeed has put our national security at risk. i said she'd be a good deceiver in chief but certainly not a commander in chief. we can't trust her to do that. that's what we should focus on, the real contrast between what republicans have to offer and what we get with a clinton presidency. >> governor, it was a fiery debate last night, and sometimes not a lot of opportunity for follow-up. the moderators from fox asked you guys some pretty tough questions. megyn kelly asked donald trump about his past comments about women when donald trump has called women slobs and fat pigs. after she asked that question last night, donald trump tweeted about megyn kelly, calling her that isty, totally overrated, and angry, and he even retweeted
someone who called her a bimbo. is this appropriate language for someone who is a republican candidate or quite frankly for anyone? >> well, certainly i think donald trump can speak for himself. i'll tell you, i'm not going to use that kind of language. to me, i think even those i disagree with, i'm going to be respectful. i hope people thought a few years ago i had 100,000 protesters occupy my state capitol saying some pretty nasty things about me at the time. we didn't back down, but we also didn't go to their level. we didn't respond in kind, and i think you want to know more than you want to on the debate stage. they want to know what you do in the real -- >> your own party did a full dissection of what happened in the last presidential campaign about how the republican party does among women and how they do among minorities. if you have the leading candidate in the republican party saying those things about women, when it was the largest gender gap in history in the last presidential election, can you denounce those comments here today, or is it just part of a freewheeling debate?
>> no, i think in the end, voters are smart. voters across america, men, women, no matter where you're at agewise, they can see the difference between one candidate and another. they don't know that one candidate speaks for the entire party in the same sense that one candidate on the democratic side speaks for the entire party. what i can tell people is the language i use is one that's respectful of all the people in america, and it's one that i'll continue doing. maybe it's not as flashy as some of the others out there. but in the end i think people want somebody who's respectful, a fighter and they've seen i'm capable of fighting the good fights to fight and win for hardworking people out there. they also want someone who can be respectful. and identify said that's how i'm going to be. i think you need not just by denouncing others. you lead in your own actions and your words and deeds and that's what i'll do, not just a candidate, that's what i'll do if i'm elected as president. >> governor walker, some well-deserved sleep, i'm sure, is ahead of you. thank you. coming up, we'll talk with ohio governor john kasich. also republican strategist frank luntz will be with us to carry
out a dial test to show us how republicans reacted to the debate as it was unfolding. donald trump doesn't like the results. he posted some nasty comments on twitter overnight. frank luntz will respond to those, some of them directed at him on "cbs this morning." this morning a leading democrat in congress says he will vote no on the nuclear deal with iran. new york city chuck schumer's decision is a blow to president obama who's trying to build support for the agreement. nancy cordes is here with the senator's reasoning and its potential impact. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. schumer's not the first democrat to part ways with the white house on this issue, but he is the highest ranking. and he's next in line to be senate democratic leader. and so all of congress was watching to see how he would come down. in a detailed five-page statement, schumer said, quote, there are serious weaknesses in the agreement. it would allow iran, after 10 to 15 years, to be a nuclear threshold state with the blessing of the world community. a short time later, elliott angle, another jewish democrat who is ranking member of the house foreign affairs committee,
also announced his opposition to the deal. and their announcements could give cover, charlie, to other democrats who are thinking of coming out against this deal. >> nancy, thank you so much. this morning we are learning who may be behind a crippling cyber attack on this country's top military brass. u.s. intelligence believe hackers working for russia breached the joint chiefs e-mail system, a cybersecurity firm created this map to show hack attacks around the world taking place right now. david martin is at the pentagon with the investigation into the breach. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the attack which u.s. intelligence believes was carried out by hackers attached to the russian government has kept this unclassified e-mail system down for nearly two weeks. roughly 2500 civilian and military personnel who work for the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff used the system to conduct routine business such as scheduling meetings.
pentagon officials insist no secrets were compromised, but still it was information that was not supposed to be made public. weekend before last, a sophisticated intrusion was detected which defense officials said could only be mounted by china or russia. after nearly two weeks of investigation, u.s. intelligence has now fingered russia as the probable culprit. as defense secretary ash carter revealed earlier this year, it would not be the first time russia has hacked into an unclassified pentagon network. >> after learning valuable information about their tactics, we analyzed their network activity associated with russia and then quickly kicked them off the network. in a way that minimized their chances of returning. >> reporter: but the pentagon was not prepared for the sophistication of this latest attack which highlights a very inconvenient truth about the u.s. military, often billed as the most powerful on the planet. gary maleski is ceo of the cybersecurity firm snoop wall.
>> the u.s. is very well not prepared for a cyber war. we're very prepared for a traditional war. >> reporter: last year russia was blamed for intrusions into unclassified net, whos at both the state department and white house. again, gaining access to information not -- meant not meant to be public and demonstrating the ability to disrupt some of this country's most powerful institutions. charlie? >> david, thank you. this morning people in southern alabama are waking up to devastation from a powerful overnight storm. a shopping center in the small city of troy took the brunt of the damage. video from inside a walmart shows a possible tornado causing a roof collapse. customers were inside. five people suffered minor injuries. the storm was strong enough to flip an 18-wheel truck on its side. a powerful pacific storm is bearing down on taiwan this morning. a nasa image shows the massive super typhoon named soudelor from space.
seth doane is in taipei. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the winds are picking up, and we're beginning to feel the outer bands of this powerful storm. the strongest threat in taiwan in years. we've seen windows taped up here as taiwan braces for the impact of typhoon soudelor which has left a path of destruction through several islands in the pacific. here we have seen authorities evacuating some residents. fishermen have returned to port with their boats. and the coast guard is not only patrolling the coastline but also offering lessons on saving lives at sea. this as tens of thousands of soldiers are on standby for disaster relief because typhoons are known to trigger landslides on this mountainous island. norah? >> all right, seth doane in taipei, thank you. this morning jon stewart is waking up without a tv show. his final episode of "the daily show" last night was a star-studded blowout. familiar faces dropped by for the emotional celebration.
they honored stewart's run as america's satirical voice. an thon mason is here and shows us the tributes to the man who offered a different take on late-night tv. good morning. >> good morning. stewart was the program's second host, at the helm for more than 16 years. his sendoff featured more than a dozen of the former co-stars of his show who joked that they've been gunning for his job the whole time. >> what a night! what a big, big night! >> reporter: jon stewart's final show featured a parade of correspondents, all with an agenda. >> we've all been waiting a really long time, jon. where do you get off? >> what? have all the correspondents just been waiting around? >> jon, you're still here? i thought trevor had started by now. >> reporter: new host trevor noah came out to take a few measurements. >> hey, trevor. >> hey, what's up? >> could you give me, like, 20 more minutes? >> come on, jon. i've come to take you out of here, buddy. >> reporter: during the nearly hour-long episode, stewart almost got carried away.
>> you sweet, naive, frail, tiny little -- >> yes. >> did i say frail? it's wonderful to see you >> aren't you forgetting someone, jon? >> reporter: stephen colbert's first appearance on "the daily show" was in 1997. he's replacing david letterman on "the late show" in september. >> is there a party or anything? because i brought a lot of people from cbs. and i told them that i know you. >> yes. >> we secured that thing for you. >> reporter: stewart acknowledged his behind-the-scenes family with an homage to the tracking shot. >> donald trump just announced he's running for president. >> all hands on deck! >> reporter: his parting advice included a word which can't be said on network tv. is everywhere. >> reporter: and that's what stewart built his late-night career on. >> so i say to you tonight, against bull [ bleep ] is vigilance. so if you smell something, say something.
here it is. my moment of zen. >> reporter: he closed with a performance from friend and fellow new jerseyian bruce springsteen. baby we were born to run >> reporter: then stewart walked out of the studio. his last night as the boss. >> great sendoff. stewart thanked his wife and children for, quote, teaching me what joy looks like. he hasn't said much about his future plans apart from how he intends to spend time with them. >> good to hear. and stephen colbert just tweeted out who his first guest will be on cbs on september 8th. it's going to be george clooney. >> wow, nice get. a lot to watch on tv last night. >> i know. between jon stewart. >> nice line, though, the boss left. >> yeah. good stuff. >> he will be missed. >> a long run. >> thank you so much, anthony.
there's a newly released video in the world's biggest art heist. ahead, how these images could solve a 25-year-long mystery. that's right. thank you so much is. hi, everybody. happy friday. i'll tell you, when f you have outdoor plans over the next few days or have chores to do or still cleaning up from this week's storm, you have some nice weather. staying dry, i know the garden would like some wet weather. but not in the works for us. 83 in the city with sun ask clouds and more clouds to the south and more sun to the north. quiet saturday, stray shower possible. and numbers staying seasonal this weekend. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota.
let's go places. donald trump tells voters he won't be politically correct. >> you've called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> no, it wasn't. >> ahead, frank luntz has the dial test that has trump all riled up again. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." vo: today's the day. more and more people with type 2 diabetes are learning about long-acting levemir .
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your local news is next. good morning. it's friday, august 7th. new this morning, firefighters pull a family of four out of a burning building in newark. the fire broke out around 3:30 a.m. on the third floor of a family home. a mother and two children are in critical condition. five billings have been damaged. and 32 people displaced. and at this point, fire officials have not released the cause of the fire. a funeral is set for today for mount vernon mom found dead while in police custody. the 42-year-old mother was to eight was arrested on july 25th on a shoplifting charge. police say she was take on the the hospital but then returned to her cell. and she was found dead the next day. the new york state attorney general's office is investigating. the service givens at 10:00 a.m. at the church. a commuter alert for
weekend subway riders the. tunnel that carries the a and c lines will be shut down for sandy related repair work. the trains will run on the f line between west 4th street and j street. and metro and brooklyn, back to normal for monday morning's commute. let's get over to john. >> summer streets should be fine for saturday in the city for biking and walking and playing on the streets as far as the cars go. and mostly clear and 70. a wind out of the west, an east wind all day today. and 67 in huntington. and cooler around wonderful wayne at 6 1 . and 55 still now. 70 in the city. and 83 later tea. and we hit 83 yesterday. a similar feel in the atmosphere today. and more clouds to the south and east. and brighter to the north and west. and if you're going to the beach today, don't forget moderate rip current risk. and if this is a beach weekend
after this. i don't trust president obama with our records. i know you gave him a big hug, and if you want to give him a big hug again, go right ahead. >> most of the people on this stage i've given to, just so you understand. a lot of money. >> not me. not me. >> he buys and sells politicians of all stripes. he's already -- hey, look, look. he's already hedging his bet on the clintons. >> the russian and chinese government know more about hillary clinton's e-mail server than do the members of the united states congress. >> i think god has blessed us. he's blessed the republican party with some very good candidates. the democrats can't even find one. zbra i'm the only one that separates say separates siamese twins. the only one to take out half of a brain, although you would think if you go to washington that someone had beat me to it. >> well, we've got more moments
from the gop debate. welcome back, everybody, to "cbs this morning." the presidential campaign season is turning fiery this morning after last night's showdown. frank luntz is standing by in cleveland with who made the biggest impressions in a dial test he did last night during the debate. and he's going to respond to donald trump's overnight attacks on him. plus, never-before-seen video that could help solve the world's biggest art theft. erin moriarty shows us two more big reasons why more than a dozen classic works could resurface. that's ahead. some of this morning's headlines, "usa today" reports on a plan by cvs to exclude dozens of drugs from insurance coverage. 31 prescription drugs will be dropped. the list includes viagra. cvs caremark will keep drugs it says are equally effective are lower costs. the changes take effect january 1st, 2016. cbs san francisco says hundreds of evacuees from california's massive rock fire are allowed to go home. some of the 800 people are returning to rubble. the wildfire burned more than 100 square miles north of san
francisco. it destroyed 43 homes. the fire's about half contained. 12,000 people remain under evacuation orders. "the wall street journal" reports on a woman playing a role in the isis kidnapping of american kayla mueller. she was killed in syria in february. the pentagon announced thursday the suspect was handed over to iraqi kurds. she was captured in may. the woman provided the u.s. with valuable intelligence about the inner work rzings of isis. hockey star patrick kane is under investigation for rape. the chicago blackhawks player is accused of assaulting a woman in his home in hamburg, new york, last weekend. the alleged victim went to a hospital where she was examined. police searched kane's home sunday. he has not been charged with any crime. and "the new york times" says ferguson, missouri, is preparing to mark the first death. the unarmed teen was shot and killed by a white police officer on august 9th last year. his killing sparked days of destructive riots. now there are signs of healing.
residents are cleaning up and rebuilding rebuilding. a new black police chief is mending ties with the community. donald trump's tough talk didn't end with last night's debate. he's lashing out this morning at frank luntz who conducted a focus group of ohio voters. 23 republicans monitored the debate with republican strategists and cbs news contributor luntz. they were often critical of trump, and he was quick to respond on twitter. trump wrote, quote, frank luntz, your so-called focus groups are a total joke. don't come to my office looking for business again. you are a clown. frank luntz is with us from cleveland. good morning, frank. >> good morning. i've been called a lot of things in my life, but i've never been called a clown. and those focus groups are accurate. what do you say when you won't guarantee to support the republican nominee, when you call women some pretty horrific names, when you insult the moderator of the debate, when you don't answer questions specifically, when you can't even explain why you went bankrupt?
i have to tell you, this was an amazing debate performance. not amazing because it was effective, amazing because i saw the destruction of a presidential campaign over those two hours. it really was remarkable. >> well, i want to see some of the results from your focus group. first, of course, the first question that the moderators asked donald trump was on that question about whether he would pledge not to run as an independent. let's watch. >> raise your hand now if you won't make that pledge tonight. mr. trump. mr. trump, to be clear, you're standing on a republican primary debate stage -- >> i fully understand. >> you're not going to make the pledge tonight? >> i will not make the pledge at this time. >> we heard the crowd react negatively. also your focus group? >> yeah, these are partisan republicans, as they should be in a primary debate. by the way, number -- i actually like donald trump as a person. he's fun to be around.
as a businessman, our group unanimously said that they would hire him to run a business if they owned one. but when you're talking about a republican presidential nomination, when these people want to defeat hillary clinton, that's not the language. that's not the strategy. that's just not what they want to hear. >> frank, let me make sure i understood what you said. we saw last night, did i hear you say, the destruction of a candidacy? >> the destruction of a candidacy. i thought that trump had the capability, because of his position, because of his persona to take it up to 30%, 35%. i saw this with ross perot, and trump has many similar characteristics. make no mistake, his popularity may even go up slightly, but the negativity around him, because in the end, you still have to be liked by a majority of republicans to get the nomination. what i saw yesterday was the beginning of hostility that i haven't seen towards a presidential candidate. we had -- trump was the number one person walking into that debate. almost all of his supporters abandoned him because of what he said.
>> but there was such an interesting moment from your dial research involving women. this is a candidate who's really had a history of some misogynistic statements which is why i think what happened with those dials right after he made comments about women were so fascinating. first let's listen to that clip and then we want to hear what your response is to it. >> you've called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> no, it wasn't. >> and how will you answer the charge from hillary clinton who is likely to be the democratic nominee that you are part of the war on women? >> i think the big problem this country has is being politically correct. i've been -- i've been challenged by so many people, and i don't, frankly, have time for total political correctness.
and to be honest with you, this country doesn't have time either. >> i don't think that second dial really surprised that many people, but the first one was surprising. why do you think people connected with that? >> because republicans don't like rosie o'donnell. she was very famous in her hostility towards guns and hostilities towards the nra. remember, this audience is a republican audience. and they are reacting to republican language, republican rhetoric from republican candidates. so you take a shot at rosie o'donnell, they like it. and they hate political correctness. so i want to be fair. donald trump had good elements last night. but when he would not guarantee that he was supporting the republican nominee, when he could not answer those four bankruptcies, that was too much for a number of his supporters and too much for the group overall. >> frank, other than donald trump, what was the most important element among the people that you tested coming out of last night's debate? >> one of them was carly
fiorina. they got a chance to see some of her comments from the earlier debate, and they loved it. second is that any candidate that showed the comparison between themselves and hillary clinton, which did not happen that often yesterday, that candidate did well. and third, national security. i know we always talk about economics. national security is really important to these republicans. and they're going to be paying very close attention to the candidate that they think is toughest on isis and will absolutely reject this iranian agreement. >> frank luntz, thank you. ahead, we'll talk with presidential candidate john kasich, the ohio governor is getting strong reviews for his debate performance. plus, a new portrait of art's biggest robbery. what about mob king whitey bulger now? that's next. and if you're heading out, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you like.
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will help agents solve an historic art mystery. take a look at in few surveillance video from 25 years ago at the museum in boston. the grainy images come from the night before more than a dozen pieces of art were stolen. 48 hours correspondent erin moriarty is investigating this famous crime for "cbs this sunday morning." erin, good morning. >> good morning. what a story. it's not only the largest art heist in the world, but one of the great mysteries as well. who took 13 pieces of art worth an estimated half a billion dollars? and where are they now? federal authorities are hoping this latest video will finally bring the art home. in the early morning hours of march 18th, 1990, two men dressed as police officers went to the isabella stewart gardner museum in boston. 81 minutes later, they left with the art including rembrandts, the storm on the sea of galilee,
and vermeer's "the concert." the fbi has always suspected that the thieves had inside information. special agent jeff kelly. >> it would be very unusual that they would have rung that buzzer, not knowing that they were going to be let inside. because knowing the security protocols, the way they did, they should have known that if they pressed that buzzer, the guard on the other end of that intercom, "a," would not let them in, and "b," would contact the boston police. >> reporter: one of the security guards working that night, rick abbott, has long been under suspicion as the source of that information. he has always insisted that he unwittingly opened the door to the thieves, believing they were police officers. and after the theft, he was found, along with another security guard tied up in the museum's basement. but the newly released surveillance video appears to show the same security guard, rick abbott, letting an unidentified man into the museum the night before on march 17th. authorities now wonder if that was a test run. abath has always denied he had
anything to do with the robbery, and he has never been charged. >> the high degree of confidence, we believe those responsible for the theft were members of a criminal organization with a base in the mid-atlantic states and in new england. >> reporter: in 2013, on the 23rd anniversary of the theft, the fbi held a press conference hoping to gain new leads. composite sketches of the thieves were posted throughout the city of philadelphia where some of the art may have been sighted. but to date none of it has been recovered. special agent kelly says that because the statute of limitations has run out, anyone with information can come forward without fear of being arrested. >> now, if somebody was involved in the original theft of the paintings, they could not be charged for it. and as far as possessing it, they came forward and wanted to return them, they would not be arrested. >> reporter: you just want the art back. >> we just want the art back. >> well, there's certainly an incentive to return the art. there is a $5 million reward. and no one has collected it. >> let me understand.
if you stole the art and now you say i'm going to give this art back, you get a $5 million reward for returning it? >> i think you should go through a lawyer if you're going to do that and negotiate. but yes, if you lead to the recovery of all 13 pieces, there is a $5 million reward. >> and what's the whitey bulger aspect of this? >> well, because he was one of the original suspects. i mean, this is boston. but allegedly he was so annoyed that someone stole the art in his territory that he was trying to find the person independently, the fbi. >> why did they wait till now to release this video? >> that's a really interesting question. the fbi says thief had this video for 25 years. apparently no one really looked at it. i should say the thieves stole the surveillance video of that night. >> that was smart. >> this is the night before. >> art loving and smart. >> two years ago they decided to go back on it. they enhanced it, and they're hoping now that someone can identify that man in the video. >> wow! that sounds like it's a well-oiled organization. >> well, except it was
unsophisticated. they left a lot of great stuff there. >> great story. >> great mystery. and watch for erin's full reporting on the case. that's coming soon on "cbs sunday morning." ahead, got milk? university of michigan coach john harbaugh explains to the next generation of players what it takes to be a quarterback. you listen up, heads up, a few more clouds filtering in. it's an east, northeast wind today. and so is you are going to see cloud, particularly east of the city. and that will serve to keep the numbers down a bit. a degree or two. 70 the current reading in the city. yesterday, we hit 83. and i think we can do that again today. and there's variety out there. more clouds to the south. and brighter north and west. and stray shower can't be ruled out north and west tomorrow. 84. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.ever. best timing ever. it's our clearance event.
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good morning. some nice weather to end the work week. the forecast with john coming up in a moment. it's a good one. first, firefighters pull a family of four out of a burning build. the fire broke out around 3:30 this morning. a mother and her two children are listed in critical condition. five buildings have been damaged. at least 32 people have been displaced. that the point, fire officials have not released the cause of the blaze. and new this morning, police release a video of two men caught as they rob a home on july 28th. they allegedly knocked a man in a wheelchair to the ground and then pistol whipped another man before making off with over $200 in cash and an iphone. police also want to question
the woman seen walking in the video. happening today, the case of a brook listen man accused of fatally stabbing a little boy wounding his friend heads back to supreme court. he is accused of killing the 6- year-old in an elevator at the boulevard houses in east new york last june. and the 7-year-old was stabbed 16 times but she survived. a brooklyn judge will hold a conference hearing with the suspect's attorney. and now to that forecast. and join john elliott. >> thank you. hi everybody. pretty right now. clouds filtering in and mostly clear. 71 up a degree. an east wind today. and cool readings in the 50s and 60s north and west. and franklin 63. and we have more clouds for central and southern part of new jersey affiliated with the coastal low. and that is missing us. we do need the rain but yeah, it's headed out to sea. to we were looking at it for days but looks like the system will stay offshore. and we are going to see a greater rip current risk.
it is friday, august 7th, 2015, almost the weekend. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including fireworks at the first republican debate. we'll talk with candidate john kasich, the ohio governor who's getting praise for his performance. but first, here's a look today's "eye opener at 8." >> trump was more mild card than wild card. >> i would say he's incompetent, but i don't want to do that because that's not nice. >> this was an amazing debate performance. i saw the destruction of a presidential campaign. >> i didn't get into the fray. i spent my time talking about the real opponent to me, which was hillary clinton. >> schumer's not the first democrat to part ways with the white house on this issue, but he is the highest ranking. >> the attack which u.s. intelligence believes was
carried out by hackers attached to the russian government. >> we're beginning to feel the outer bands of this powerful storm, the strongest threat in taiwan in years. who took 13 pieces of art worth an estimated half a billion dollars? and where are they now? >> the sendoff featured more than a dozen of the former co-stars of his show who joked they'd all been gunning for his job. >> because i've got nothing else to do tonight. "the nightly show" got bumped. >> sorry about that. >> black shows matter, jon. >> this morning's "eye opener at 8" is presented by subway. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and vinita nair. gayle king is off. ten republicans shared the primetime debate stage last night in cleveland. much of the spotlight fell on donald trump. and he used it early and often. >> the billionaire who leads the gop race had sharp words for his
opponents and critics. some of them were quick to respond. nancy cordes is here with a closer look at trump's debate night. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. it will not surprise you to learn that donald trump managed to speak more than any other candidate on that stage last night. he got two minutes more than his nearest competitor, but that didn't always work to his advantage. >> our leaders are stupid. our politicians are stupid. >> reporter: trump had promised to play nice. but within minutes, he was openly mocking the moderators. >> the mexican government is sending criminals. >> reporter: who saved their most pointed questions for him. >> you've called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> no, it wasn't. >> reporter: from home o'donnell tweeted "try explaining that to your kids." >> what i say is what i say. and honestly, megyn, if you
don't like it, i'm sorry. i've been nice to you although i may not be based on the way you've treated me, but i wouldn't do that. >> reporter: other times trump seemed to contradict himself, endorsing crony capitalism in one breath, slamming it in the next. >> i give to everybody. when they call, i give. and you know what? when i need something from them, two years later, three years later, i call them. they are there for me. and that's a broken system. >> what did you get from hillary clinton and nancy pelosi? >> i'll tell you what, with hillary clinton, i said be at my wedding, and she came to my wedding. >> reporter: both clintons attended trump's 2005 wedding in florida. clinton's communications director joked last fight, "that hurts her feelings. that's the only reason he invited her?" >> i don't, frankly, have time for total political correctness. >> reporter: trump did find a way to turn some of his weaknesses into assets like when he was asked about his businesses' multiple bankruptcies. >> every company virtually in atlantic city went bankrupt.
and a made a lot of money in atlantic city and i'm very proud of it. by the way, this country, right now, owes $19 trillion. and they need somebody like me to straighten out that mess. >> trump is always polarizing. and last night was no exception. some instant polls declared him the clear loser in the debate, but others had him up top. trump naturally declared himself the victor, saying, quote, i am very proud of my great performance tonight. i am not a debater, but i am a winner. >> there you go. thank you, nancy. ohio governor john kasich had the lowest poll numbers of the candidates going into the primetime debate, but he won applause and praise for a series of answers that stood out. >> donald trump's hitting a nerve in this country. he is. he's hitting a nerve. people are frustrated. they're fed up. they don't think the government is working for them. economic growth is the key to everything. but once you have economic growth, it is important that we reach out to people who live in
the shadows, the people who don't seem to ever think they get a fair deal. you know, america's a miracle country. and we have to restore the sense that the miracle will apply to you. i just went to a wedding of a friend of mine who happens to be gay. because somebody doesn't think the way i do doesn't mean that i can't care about them or i can't love them. you should know that president reagan expanded medicaid three or four times. we brought a program in here to make sure that people could get on their feet. and you know what? everybody has a right to their god-given purpose. >> governor kasich is with us now from cleveland for his first network television interview since the debate. good morning. >> hi, charlie. >> let me begin with this. last night's debate, many people are trying to analyze the performance of donald trump. you praised him for having a resonance with america in his campaign, but analyze what happened last night with donald
trump and your assessment. >> come on, charlie, i'm not an analyst. you're the analyst. i was just saying that he's touched a nerve. i mean, you don't get this kind of support in a republican primary unless you're touching a nerve. and so i think it has to be acknowledged. the question is what do we do about the concerns that americans have? and so what i try to do is i try to be positive about that and have positive solutions, which i've had throughout my entire political career. >> i want to get to those because you really did offer a lot of substantive policy-based solutions last night. but to that point of what nerve that he's touching, what nerve do you think he's touching in the republican party? and this is a question that megyn kelly asked when he calls women fat figurespigs, slobs. is that the kind of language that's appropriate? >> no, no, no. of course it's not. everybody knows that, norah. and look. what i say that he's touching a nerve, you remember that movie "network" where the guy said "i can't take it anymore, and i'm fed up."
and i think that there's a lot of americans that, number one, they don't respect the government. there are some americans who think the government is actually worked against them. and there are people who are struggling to make it. 51-year-old guy who walk in one day and say you don't have a job anymore or the problem of the tsunami of drugs, it might take your neighborhood or even your own family. i think people are just very unsettled. and so they're responding to this notion that the system is broken, and let me take a sledgehammer and start all over again. i understand that. you know, look. my dad was a mailman, and i understand the challenges that people when they don't think things are right. but i think there are solutions, the solutions that i offer, they're probably much, much different than somebody else. >> here's what's interesting to me, governor kasich. you bucked your own party by taking medicaid, expanding medicaid in the state of ohio. you passionately defended that last fight as trying to take care of the poor and mentally ill in your state.
why wouldn't you buck, then, others in your party who are saying things that are completely inrope? i mean, you've shown to be an independent leader in the past. >> norah, look. i'm just acknowledging the fact that the guy has hit a nerve. i didn't tell you i approve of everything he's doing. >> okay. >> and frankly, it's okay. i mean, if it keeps putting me on tv to talk about somebody else, that's fine. but i'd rather talk about the things i care about. and you know, if you talk about medicaid, i don't want to see the mentally ill in prison. i'd rather get them on their feet. i don't want the drug addicted in a revolving door in prison. i want them to be on their feet. and the working poor, have health care and not spend all their time in the emergency room driving up the cost for all of us. those are the things i care about and economic growth and balancing budgets and cutting taxes. that's what i care about, not, you know, all this other noise out here. >> governor kasich, it must feel very good this morning to wake up and hear a lot of people saying that you are sort of the breakout star of last night. i want to ask you about your comments about same-sex marriage.
how did you interpret the question, and how do you feel like it was important in terms of how people connected to your response? >> well, you know, it's one of those questions that come out of the blue. look, i don't have to agree with everybody to like them, you know, or to respect them or to care about them. you know, when it comes to the issue of gay marriage, i'm for traditional marriage. you know, i've got friends that don't -- you know, don't practice that. and, you know, god bless them. what i said last night is if the lord can give me unconditional love for all the things that i do that are not good, then i ought to give unconditional love to other people that are around. you know, i try my best. i mean, i even know that it's important for me to like people who don't have nice things to say about me. it's not easy. but, look. i've got one life to live. i'm going to do the best i can. >> governor kasich, thank you so much for joining us. this sunday on "face the nation" -- >> charlie, always a pleasure.
i want to do your show sometime, charlie. you've been boycotting me. put me on! thank you. >> i beg to differ, governor. you're always welcome on my show. >> and governor, let me say, too, we discuss the issues here on this show, so please come not just after a debate but any other time you're welcome here at the table. >> absolutely. >> okay. how about a cohost? i'll do that for a week. give me some name i.d. >> i can tell you love it here. you love it. >> all right. >> all right. this sunday on "face the nation," two moriale hopefuls, bernie sanders and ben carson. cornell william brooks will also be on "face the nation." that's sunday morning here on cbs. well, last night jon stewart brought out a bunch of old friends to say good-bye. ahead, the best moments from his final "daily show" with everyone
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in the '60 0 $60 billion a year beauty industry, this morning one of the most popular articles on "the atlantic's" website is called "the makeup tax." women who wear cosmetics are not only found to be more attractive. research shows it also impacts their relationships and their paychecks. but it could come at a steep cost. olga, good morning. >> morning. >> i suddenly find myself wanting more makeup on. i'm sure a lot of women had that response. what is the connection that you're seeing between paychecks and how people perceive you at work?
>> there's new studies that show that makeup influences not just how attractive people think you are, but also, you know, whether people think you're confident. whether people think you're trustworthy. and also in some studies, whether people think that you're actually worthy of higher status jobs and think that you have a lot of earning potential. >> in fact, what is the link? because you look at the study that found women who wear makeup were perceived to be more deceiving of more prestigious jobs and even got bigger paychecks. >> right. what happened was they took photos of women without makeup and then with makeup and showed them to a bunch of panelists, and they essentially assigned higher status jobs to the women who were more made up tan to the women who were bare-faced. and they also said they have more earning potential. and then other research has shown that when it comes to kind of direct pay, so people like waitresses who get direct payments from the people that they work with, they get higher tips if they wear makeup than on days that they don't wear makeup. >> and what was the reason for that, the researchers said? what do they attribute that to?
>> it's interesting. there could be a few things going on. one very strong reason might be that people have sort of a psychological bias where they attribute positive qualities to people who are beautiful. and so -- >> in fact, the studies found that they attribute competence to people who wore more makeup, right? >> right. >> so do they think they seem more put together? is that it? they think they're more put together because they actually took the step, or what is the -- i think we're all questioning sort of what the link is. >> yeah. i mean, i think there could be a couple things going on. women who wear makeup are considered more attractive. so it could be that people are just sort of saying, well, they're attractive. they must be really smart, too, or really, you know, trustworthy. it could be that they seem really put together so you assume that this person will put a lot of effort into their job as well. which is not necessarily true, right? >> i'm a minority on this. i think the study obviously is correct, but i just love women without makeup. >> right. yeah. you know, but at the same time, you don't always know kind of when someone's wearing really
subtle makeup versus when someone's wearing -- >> you're saying i might not know. >> if there is a so-called makeup tax for women, is there a similar comparison for men? >> well, so the issue that -- >> there is. >> -- i'm bringing up is -- >> is there, though? i don't know. is there? >> yeah, i read the study. in "the atlantic." >> because we both have to buy haircuts, right? we both have to buy suits. both genders. we have to buy deodorant. but only women have to do makeup. so for men, i mean, there's a few kind of related things. so for men being tall helps. >> oh, yeah. >> being tall, you earn more money. interestingly, if you have thinning hair as a man, it's helpful to shave your head completely. bald men are considered more dominant and stronger. >> really? that is interesting. you need a little haircut, cutie pie. you don't need to appear any more dominant and stronger. you're dominant just the way you are. but also, but for men, too, if they wear suits, they're considered more -- >> yeah, that can have an effect as well where people obviously associate them with power. >> thank you.
>> interesting. you just helped the makeup industry. everybody's going out and i'm wearing lipstick to work today and asking for some more money. a stolen musical masterpiece goes home. see how this historic violin found its way back after decades of mystery. that's next on "cbs this morning." changes everything. flonase is the 24 hour relief that outperforms the #1 non-drowsy allergy pill. when we breathe in allergens, our bodies react by over-producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. and six is greater than one. so go ahead, inhale life, excite your senses, seize the day and the night. flonase. six is greater than one. this changes everything. craving the taste of chocolate but watching calories? introducing light & fit greek with chocolate on top. so chocolatey good... you won't believe it's 100 calories. try new light & fit greek chocolate on top.
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>> this morning, a stolen original stradivarius is back with a famed violinist after 35 years. you're hearing it played by roman totenberg who died three years ago at 101. totenberg bought it as a child prodigy in 1940s poland for $15,000. he did not play anything else until it vanished in massachusetts back in 1980. >> oh, i have the chills. one of his daughters, npr correspondent nina totenberg recently got a call from an ex-violinist inherited the violin and brought it in for appraisal. the totenbergs will sell it to another violinist so the music can live on. >> it is, beautiful music, too. jon stewart's correspondents gave him a sendoff fit for a king of comedy. stars of more than 16 years of "the daily show" honor the host on its final night. among those, stephen colbert. ahead, emotional moments that made stewart choke up. you're watching "cbs this
morning." good morning. 8:25 on this friday morning. just into the news room, a missing swimmer has been found in new jersey. the body of the 25-year-old man was discovered wash add shore by a fibber man. he disappeared while swimming with friends wednesday night. since then, hell comers and divers have been searching for him. the man was in an unprotected off limits area to swimmers. and new the morning, firefighters pull a family of four out of a burning building in newark. the fire broke out around 3:30 this morning on the third floor of the home. a mother and her who two children are listed in critical condition. five buildings have been damaged. and at least 32 people displaced. at this point, fire officials have not released a cause of the fire. police have made an arrest in monday's shooting outside a concert at the pnc art center
in new jersey. a suspect was arrested in east orange. he faces two counts of attempted homicide plus weapons offenses. two men were injured in the shooting. a cab driver accused of refusing to pick up three potential personals because they were black has -- potential passengers because they were black has been fined $25,000. a judge says the cab driver discriminated against the mother and her daughters. he told them he was going off duty but he is accused of picking up two white women just 25 feet away. a commuter alert for weekend subway riders. the tunnel between manhattan and brooklyn that carries a and c lines will be shut down for sandy related repair work. they'll run on the f line. it should be back to the normal for monday morning's commute. and today the weekend weather-wise. >> in the city summer street, looks great this weekend as well.
and 71 in the city right now. cooler 61 in walden. and refreshing, clear skies north and west. and more clouds east and south of the city. if you have outdoor plans today, cleaning up or just getting out, we're lucking out as far as the rain goes. and i know we need the rain. but we will see some of that monday night into tuesday. and the low will stay out to sea. and now the proximity of the low a concern for beach goers as you could see significant waves. greater risk for rip currents this weekend. and please, that's in the news too much. and we want to the make sure you have fun. and a nice ending on sunday. and normal high is 84. but we are right there through the weekend and that welcomed rain later monday into tuesday. >> all right. thank you so much. we are back with another local update in about 25 minutes. "cbs this morning" returns in just a moment. i'm caridee. i've had moderate to severe plaque psoriasis most of my life. but that hasn't stopped me from modeling.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, colleagues, celebrities and politicians pay tribute to jon stewart. see the emotional end to his 16 years as the host of "the daily show" last night and the moments that brought stewart to tears. plus, history has a new voice. a high-tech project in chicago allows statues and monuments to give you a call. we will show you what these sculptures have to say. that is ahead. >> interesting. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the wall street journal" reports on a new diet pepsi. it's aspartame free. the current diet pepsi will be removed from stores. pepsi hopes to reverse slumping soda sales. "time" reports on why
teenagers are sleep deprived. a new study by the cdc found school starts too early. the recommended start time for a.m. that would allow kids to sleep. but researchers found more than 75% of middle and high schools start before that experts say the optimal sleep with time for hours. >> because we have to drop them work. >> the other option is to go to bed earlier, but it's just hard to get everybody to bed early. we know that having to wake up so early. "the times of london" reports on the cubs of cecil of lion. they were adopted by cecil's brother, jericho. they were seen cuddled up and safe from harm. cecil was killed last month by american dentist walter palmer. the "new york post," carly fiorina stood out in thursday's so-called happy hour debate. >> i don't know, i didn't get a phone call from bill clinton before i jumped in the race.
did any of you get a phone call from bill clinton? i didn't. maybe it's because i hadn't given money to the foundation or donated to his wife's senate campaign. >> the only woman in the gop field hit donald trump hard for his ties to the clintons. trump says this morning that he spoke to the former president after he entered the race. nancy cordes is here to talk about both debates. nancy, good morning. it's an interesting clip. fiorina the breakout star. it appears to me the only people willing to take on trump were fiorina and the fox news hosts. >> that's right. in fact, one of the fox news hosts, megyn kelly actually said at the primetime debate, you all are really lucky that carly fiorina is not here on this stage because she totally dominated that earlier debate. there was one fox instant poll that found that 82% of people who watched that debate thought that she was the clear winner. >> why so? because she's tackled issues? >> she was the most comfortable person on that stage. she was conversant equally in domestic policy, foreign policy. she was very specific about her plans. and as you saw in that clip, she
probably landed the toughest jab of the night at donald trump. >> this morning so many of the highlights involve donald trump, but there were good moments between rand paul and chris christie. what stood out to you? >> that was a great encounter. you really liked -- it was highwire. you didn't know what was going to happen next because they were going back and forth about the issue of privacy and wireless warrants. i think that this was something that really worked out for both candidates at the end of the day. they were kind of getting lost in the trump mania. and they needed to reassert themselves. for christie, he needed to remind people that he's a fighter, that he's aggressive, that he has this background fighting terrorists. he talked about being a u.s. attorney. and for rand paul, he need to do remind people that he is the biggest privacy advocate on that stage. that's why a lot of people like him. so, you know, even though it was uncomfortable, probably, for both of them, it probably worked out for them as well. >> in political debates, people always want to have a great closer. who did best in terms of closing statements? or who got the most attention or the most talk? >> you know, you talk to john
kasich. he came across as very reasonable, as a voice of rationality in that debate. marco rubio had a great night. kind of rose above it all, didn't really engage with trump, talked about being a 21st century leader. jeb bush was a little bit uneven, struggled with an answer about iraq. this is an issue that continues to dog him, talking about his brother's decision there. >> but were there lots of tweet comments about ted cruz's closing statement? >> ted cruz -- in which way? >> just in the instance of what he said about, at the end of the debate. >> he is someone who, you know, he's kind of been relegated to trump light, and he's trying to reassert himself. and he said that, you know, he's kind of needs to be someone who gets a second look. and so he's kind of waiting in the wings to see if people react to trump negatively and maybe he gets those people who were originally his supporters back. >> charlie brought up a good point about what dan ball said
this morning in "the washington post." he's writing that -- >> he said basically what he said was that from here forward, the others in the race might be forced to recalibrate their assessment of whether trump is a comet flashing across the political skies or someone who eventually will have to be confronted directly in order to stop him. >> and i think they learned that the debate stage is probably the best place to confront him because they're on equal footing with him. and sometimes he doesn't have the best retort in the moment. he's best on the stage by himself when he can go after them, not so much on the debate stage. >> yeah, he certainly knows how to attack. nancy cordes, thank you so much. this morning jon stewart is experiencing his moment of zen. the comedian welcomed old friends and colleagues on his final episode of "the daily show." they reflected on the show's more than 16 years under stewart's leadership. here's a look at some of the highlights. >> welcome! welcome to "the daily show"! >> tonight i heart huckabee. >> i can't believe you guys are here!
to just now do a financial segment. >> well, apparently there wasn't much financial news to cover. >> this past decade. >> oh, my god! this is amazing! >> yeah, i thought i'd stop by because i've got nothing else to do tonight. "the nightly show" got bumped. >> sorry about that, larry. >> black shows matter, jon. >> i'll never forget you, jon. but i will be trying. >> and just when i'm running for president, what a bummer. >> you know, there are a lot of things happening around the world that keep me up at fight, which is why i've relied on you to put me to sleep. >> have fun feeding your rabbits, quitter! >> i'm jon stewart. i'm dumb, i'm stupid, nah, nah, nah. so long, jackass. >> eventually we do have to go to commercial. >> hold on. what the [ bleep ] is a commercial? >> no. >> aren't you forgetting
someone, jon? you can't possibly leave without saying good-bye to your s.a.m. >> we owe you because we learn from you. we learn from you by example how to do a show with intention, how to work with clarity, how to treat people with respect. >> and so here it is, my moment of zen. whoa whoa whoa whoa oh oh oh oh >> thank you. >> that's a nice sendoff. good to go out on top. >> yeah. and so few people do. so few people know when it's time. the bleen sculpture is
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the ducks raised more than $350,000 for the olympians. >> what a sight. this morning statues in chicago have found their voices. more than 30 historical figures and monuments around the city have been outfitted with mobile technology. it allows them to give their opinions. high-tech versions of abraham lincoln, william shakespeare and others dave deangave dean reynolds a piece of their mind. >> hello, is this the 21st century? this is copernicus calling. >> my goodness, toeto. how did you get down from your basket? >> guess who? >> reporter: imagine if all those statues and sculptures could speak. >> we are american bison, but we'll answer to buffalo if you insist. >> reporter: what would they say? >> when i came first to chicago in 1847, i had just been elected to the u.s. congress. >> reporter: that's actor john c. reilly as honest abe. >> those whom history deems great are merely fortune's favorites. >> reporter: giving the mute
monument to say is what statues stories chicago is all about. >> the wonderful thing really about this whole thing about allowing statues to talk is that it lets the impersonal become personal. >> reporter: collette hiller is the director. >> in a way, we all should know why they're there. the statues to speak for themselves. heart the wizard gave me on the way to chicago. >> reporter: the voices are contained on digital files that can be accessed by swiping your smartphone on a nearby sign. the message ajages about two minutes. you'll notice. glad you picked up. >> there you go. >> reporter: the idea is that the statue or sculpture is calling you. >> hello? >> reporter: sometimes the message is humorous. >> just kidding. thanks for picking up. serious. >> and i've been sitting here in
lincoln park since 1894. god. >> reporter: the idea was first tried out in london and manchester, england. >> where's columbus, huh? >> reporter: for this effort, actors and writers with ties to chicago were lined up to voice the voiceless. >> what is fred willard in this? >> well, he's leif ericsson. >> the chafing on this thing is unbelievable. >> reporter: steve carell is man with fish near the shedd aquarium. >> ahoy! oh, woe whoa, whoa, whoa. settle down there. we have company. sorry, my friend here must have fin dialed you. get it? he doesn't have a butt. he's a fish. >> one of your phones should ring. there you go. >> reporter: at cloudgate in chicago's millennium park -- >> is that you, human? this is cloudgate. >> reporter: they were lining up to hear from the bean, its more popular name, and david schwimmer, its voice.
>> i suppose some folks call me the bean because of my handsome beanlike shape. i am not a bean. i am cloudgate. >> reporter: 31 statues or sculptures are involved, and access to them is easy for just about anyone. was it hard to do? >> no. >> reporter: why won't it answer? mine just rings and rings and rings. do you think, like, any child could do this? >> yeah, definitely. >> hey, now, what's the b-b-b-big idea? >> reporter: it should run for a year which should give people plenty of time to master the technology and get the message. >> i'll join you, but i'm kind of holding a gigantic fish. but hey, it has been great chatting with you. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds, chicago. >> poor dean, i hope he figured it out. he was struggling a bit there. >> yeah. >> good idea, though. >> yeah. makes you appreciate those statues instead of just walking by them. when we come back, we'll look at the most unforgettable moments of the week. that's next on "cbs this
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well, that does it for us. vinita, it's been great having you here. >> thank you. you guys want to come tomorrow? no? no takers? >> she'll probably be playing golf course and i'll be playing on another. it's been a really wonderful work if terms of the president making a speech, the political bee baits. we had meryl streep here, bruce springsteen sang out jon stewart. >> what a week. >> and hamilton opened on broadway to rave reviews. here tomorrow with "cbs this morning saturday," be sure to tune into "the cbs evening news with scott pelley" tonight. >> he's already hedging his bets because he's used to buying politicians. >> well, i've given them plenty of money. >> i saw the destruction of a presidential campaign.
>> what i say is what i say. and honestly, megyn, if you don't like it, i'm sorry. >> reporter: the heat from these flames is just intense, but the wind is perfect right now. the problem is on this side of the highway are homes. >> reporter: we have had 20 days of rain here on the west coast of florida. >> that's our home. at this moment, we're homeless. >> reporter: after the first performance, severe thunderstorms hit, trapping dozens of people in a tent behind me. >> the next thing you know, the tent's coming up. >> police are trying to figure out the motive of a man who tennessee. >> police say vincente montano purchased a ticket and in less than an hour, he was dead. >> reporter: malaysia's prime minister was definitive. the french authorities were less so. family members left wondering who to believe. >> a bird's-eye view over the coast of reunion where the search for more debris is under way. >> open the door! >> a group of bounty hunters went to the wrong house. chief. >> you can't make this stuff up. >> egypt is unveiling a major expansion of the suez canal.
>> the president is transiting down the canal at this moment. >> historic drug bust ppt the coast guard recovered a record six tons of co-caineocaine. >> that's a lot of blow. >> she sings country western. she's black. i went what? ever since you left me i'm better than i should be >> all of a sudden my manager's calling me and she's, like, so brad wants you to go on tour with him. i'm, like, do i have a pulse? >> do i have a pulse? >> do i have a pulse? >> as fast as we can get to washington, we want to be able to get to europe. >> one hour scares me. >> you can take the slow plane. charlie and i will take the fast plane. >> it's amazing you and charlie are in sync on so many things. >> there's something we want to tell you. >> you're implying that there's something more. back off! give me the beat boys >> all that. >> and drift away >> hello, mr. pot, calling the
kettle black. >> do you buy lottery ticket sfz. >> do i? >> yes. hello, my name is gayle. are you listening, chris licht? >> buck nell and syracuse round out the top five. >> how proud are you of your alma mater? >> wonderful moment. you're as cold as ice >> lots of people in this studio are cool. >> i'm always freezing as well in my office. >> why don't you do something about it? you're a doctor. >> i know. >> and all that matters. one, two, three >> this is it! this is the final episode! i just want to say that i am so touched that everybody could be here tonight. >> me, too, jon. is there a party or anything? because i brought a lot of people from cbs. and i told them that i know you. >> yes. there is a party. and you can go to it. >> the so-called cleavage effect. what is that? >> well, the cleavage has many effects. >> on "cbs this morning."
baby we were born to run good morning. it is 8:55 on this friday morning. breaking news into our news room. police are investigating the death of a baby found in richmond hill queens. we are told the 1-month-old boy was found in the courtyard unconscious and unresponsive on 15 s 15th street just after 4:00 this morning. he was pronounced dead at the scene. officers are questioning family members and we have a crew on the way and we will bring you more information today at noon. new video of spiderman getting into a tussle in times square. the character seen kicking and punching another man. unclear what started the fight. characters have been under fire after several complaints and arrests. synthetic marijuana. the time by governor cuomo. the governor has broadened a
ban on the drug to keep up drug makers who create new recipes to evade existing laws. the state healthcare department has approved tough regulations. commuter alert for weekend subway riders. the tunnel that carries the a and c lines between manhattan and brooklyn will be shut down for sandy related repair work. the a and c trains will run on the f line between west 4th street and j street. it should be back to normal for monday morning's commute. 856, a check on the weather now. >> pretty in the city. new observation out of the park, 73, mostly clear skies. east wind. it will be comfortable out to the island today with that east wind. a few more clouds. so yesterday we hit 83. 83 is below normal. and that's the first time we were below normal since july 17th. so yeah, the heat is out of here.
so is the area of low pressure. the concern with the area of low pressure though, it could kick up dangerous rip currents and we will keep more clouds in play today. and south of the city. and then into and through the weekend, the numbers stay right where they should. >> all right. thank you so much. the next newscast is at noon. we are always on at cbsnewyork.com.
have a great day everyone. i'm caridee. i've had moderate to severe plaque psoriasis most of my life. but that hasn't stopped me from modeling. my doctor told me about stelara it helps keep my skin clearer. with only 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses... ...stelara helps me be in season. stelara may lower your ability to fight infections and increase your risk of infections. some serious infections require hospitalization. before starting stelara your doctor should test for tuberculosis. stelara may increase your risk of cancer. always tell your doctor if you have any sign of infection, have had cancer, or if you develop any new skin growths. do not take stelara if you are allergic to stelara or any of its ingredients. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems. these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. serious allergic reactions can occur. tell your doctor if you or anyone in your house needs or has recently received a vaccine. in a medical study, most stelara patients saw at least 75% clearer skin
and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. stelara helps keep my skin clearer. ask your doctor about stelara . i'm so not ready for back to school. with staples you'll be ready. i can get thirty comp books and notebooks at a low price? yep, 50 and 25 cents each. oh, i can save money and have less stress! and less drama. he's the drama teacher. got it.